The media are partly to blame for Americans’ lack of scientific literacy.
Electronics made of a single sheet of carbon could be created much smaller than those made with silicon.
Sensitive information is accessible on discarded machines because we have no means of securely deleting it.
Prominent cancer experts are calling the NIH’s $1.5 billion project to map all mutations in cancer tumors a waste of time and money; not so, say proponents.
In a new take on teleconferencing technologies, a rotating display holds forth at the weekly meeting.
So far, clinical studies have produced mixed results, but a new set of trials aim to sort out the best approaches to therapy.
New textiles tap polymer science to both trap and kill toxins – all while wicking away sweat.
Research is under way to make a brain chip capable of triggering muscle movement.
The good news: America’s science literacy rate is up from a pathetic 10 percent in 1988. The bad news: it’s still only 28 percent.